The Labor Movement: the Problem of To-day: The History, Purpose and Possibilites of Labor Organizations in Europe and America ...

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A.M. Bridgman & Company, 1886 - 615 strani

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Stran 447 - Whenever, in the opinion of the government of the United States, the coming of Chinese Laborers to the United States, or their residence therein, affects or threatens to affect the interests of that country, or to endanger the good order of the Said country, or of any locality within the territory thereof, the government of China agrees that the government of the United Suites may regulate, limit, or suspend such coming or residence, but may not absolutely prohibit it.
Stran 448 - The limitation or suspension shall be reasonable, and shall apply only to Chinese who may go to the United States as laborers, other classes not being included in the limitations.
Stran 95 - The manifest intent of the association is, to induce all those engaged in the same occupation to become members of it. Such a purpose is not unlawful. It would give them a power which might be exerted for useful and honorable purposes, or for dangerous and pernicious ones. If the latter were the real and actual object, 1 Commonwealth v.
Stran 479 - ... to make, ordain and establish all manner of wholesome and reasonable orders, laws, statutes and ordinances...
Stran 95 - We think, therefore, that associations may be entered into the object of which is to adopt measures that may have a tendency to impoverish another, that is, to diminish his gains and profits, and yet so far from being criminal or unlawful, the object may be highly meritorious and public spirited.
Stran 496 - To persuade employers to agree to arbitrate all differences which may arise between them and their employees, in order that the bonds of sympathy between them may be strengthened and that strikes may be rendered unnecessary.
Stran 37 - Germany from the end of the fourteenth century to the beginning of the seventeenth...
Stran 169 - A struggle is going on in the nations of the civilized world between the oppressors and the oppressed of all countries, a struggle between capital and labor, which must grow in intensity from year to year and work disastrous results to the toiling millions of all nations if not combined for mutual protection and benefit.
Stran 95 - ... who used it, or not to work for an employer, who should, after notice, employ a journeyman who habitually used it. The consequences might be the same. A workman, who should still persist in the use of ardent spirit, would find it more difficult to get employment ; a master employing such an one might, at times, experience inconvenience in his work, in losing the services of a skilful but intemperate workman.
Stran 95 - ... were that they would not work for a person who, after due notice, should employ a journeyman not a member of their society. Supposing the object of the association to be laudable and lawful, or at least not unlawful, are these means criminal* The case supposes that these persons are not bound by contract, but free to work for whom they please, or not to work, if they so prefer. In this state of things we can not perceive that it is criminal for men to agree together to exercise their own acknowledged...

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